Home » Netgear Routers » TP-LINK TL-WDR4300 Wireless N750 Dual Band Router, Gigabit, 2.4GHz 300Mbps+5Ghz 450Mbps, 2 USB port, Wireless On/Off Switch


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TP-LINK TL-WDR4300 Wireless N750 Dual Band Router, Gigabit, 2.4GHz 300Mbps+5Ghz 450Mbps, 2 USB port, Wireless On/Off Switch


TP-LINK TL-WDR4300 Wireless N750 Dual Band Router, Gigabit, 2.4GHz 300Mbps+5Ghz 450Mbps, 2 USB port, Wireless On/Off Switch


TP-LINK’s TL-WDR4300 is a performance optimized simultaneous dual band wireless router combining the blazing fast speeds of 450 Mbps using the crystal clear 5GHz band and 300Mbps using the traditional 2.4 GHz band. With simultaneous dual band, users have 750 Mbps of total bandwidth to power numerous bandwidth intensive applications at the same time around a large home or office setting, where simple tasks such as e-mail or web browsing can be handled by the 2.4 GHz band at 300 Mbps and more latency sensitive tasks such as online gaming or HD video streaming can be processed over the 5 GHz band at 450 Mbps, at the same time. With five Gigabit ports and 800 Mbps+ hardware NAT, your wired devices will have lightning-fast, lag-free connections and, in addition to 2 USB 2.0 ports capable of sharing flash storage, printers, ftp servers and media players, users can power a robust home media network.

  • Simultaneous 2.4 GHz 300 Mbps and 5GHz 450 Mbps connections for 750 Mbps of total available bandwidth
  • 2 USB Ports – Easily share printers, files or media with your friends or family locally or over the internet
  • Full gigabit ports ensure ultimate transfer speeds
  • Achieves blazing WAN to LAN throughput of over 800 Mbps with hardware NAT

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Question by Addison L: My NetGear Router is connecting to my computer, but not to the Internet. What’s up with that?
I have a new NetGear wireless router for my computer, and everything works great….until I try to use a web browser or sign onto an instant messaging program. Bascially, whenever I try to do something that involves the Internet. The weird part? Today it worked for about 5 hours, then suddenly “broke down” again. Anyone have any advice?

Best answer:

Answer by Chrisnob
Make sure it’s enabled in the device manager.
Make sure all drivers are updated.
If all else fails, return it and try it with a different one.

Give your answer to this question below!

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What customers say about TP-LINK TL-WDR4300 Wireless N750 Dual Band Router, Gigabit, 2.4GHz 300Mbps+5Ghz 450Mbps, 2 USB port, Wireless On/Off Switch?

  1. 128 of 144 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    Super-fast, great range, lots of features, October 24, 2012
    By 
    S. Lionel (NH USA) –
    (TOP 500 REVIEWER)
      
    (VINE VOICE)
      

    This review is from: TP-LINK TL-WDR4300 Wireless N750 Dual Band Router, Gigabit, 2.4GHz 300Mbps+5Ghz 450Mbps, 2 USB port, Wireless On/Off Switch (Personal Computers)
    Customer review from the Amazon Vine Program (What’s this?)

    Pros:
    + Fastest dual-band router I have used by far
    + Lots of configuration options in admin panel
    + DLNA server, FTP server, USB printer server and USB storage server
    Cons:
    – Physically large
    – No guest mode
    – Admin user interface can be confusing

    For the last two-plus years I have been using the Netgear WNDR3700V1 dual-band router. At the time I bought it, it was considered one of the fastest dual-band routers available, and it had lots of features. It does work very well, but Netgear has revised it twice and the subsequent V2 and V3 releases have diminished functionality and performance. While I have used many brands of routers in the past, TP-Link was new to me so I was curious to see how the TL-WDR4300 compared.

    The router itself is a large box. It’s attractive and has a nice design, but it is much wider than competing routers. It is also very lightweight. Perhaps the width is so that the three dual-band antennae can be physically separated more – I don’t know. There are keyhole slots on the bottom in case you want to wall-mount it, but as with most all routers, the wiring all goes to the back where the antennae are, so this might be awkward if your wiring comes from below.

    TP-Link provides a setup “wizard” on a mini-CD (you can also download it from their web site), but I just connected to it directly and configured it through the admin panel. I was delighted to see that the wireless networks came up pre-configured with WPA security and an 8-digit password – many routers are simply “open” when first configured. This encourages users to maintain security. You can set the wireless to WEP or even open if you want, but that’s generally ill-advised.

    Unlike a certain other brand of router I have tried two examples of (cough – D-Link – cough), the TP-Link had no trouble negotiating with the Ethernet feed of my FiOS optical network box (the equivalent of a cable modem). Some of the configuration features it had that I liked were:

    – Dynamic DNS support (though the selection of providers was limited)
    – Separate and easy to understand configuration of 2.4 and 5GHz bands
    – Ability to reserve IP addresses to specific devices

    Some of the things I didn’t like:
    – Only a single display of DHCP clients connected, rather than separating wired from wireless
    – IP reservation page did not let you select from known connections – you have to type the MAC address
    – No “guest mode” – this is a feature the Netgear WNDR3700 has that adds a second network which can be configured to give Internet access only and not access to your local network. This is great for houseguests and the like

    The admin user interface is straightforward, though it uses submenus and some of the pages seemed to duplicate others. For example, there were two different pages where one could enter DNS server addresses, and changes to one did not carry over to the other. While each page had pretty good instructions right in the dialog, some of the options were a bit confusing as to how to set them. But what really got me were the pages where I did not notice at first that a frame of the dialog had a scrollbar, and I had to scroll to the right to see additional links, even though there was lots of space for them to show otherwise. A full manual is on the CD as well as on the web site.

    Once set up I tested performance at a distance of about 25 feet through two walls. First I ran tests using the Netgear and then the TP-Link with the same remote server. The TP-Link delivered speeds 30-50% better than the Netgear on both the 2.4GHz and 5GHz bands. The Netgear is very good about coverage in my house – it has eight (I think) internal patch antennae where the TP-Link has three, rather tall stick antennae. I found coverage to be at least as good as the Netgear, even about 50-60 feet away and through multiple walls. I could only go by “bars” of signal strength but it seemed to me that the TP-Link’s signal was stronger on both bands. Many dual-band routers are particularly weak on the 5GHz band.

    As the three antennae suggest, this router supports the “3X” mode of some Wireless N adapters for a theoretical maximum bandwidth of 450Mbps on the 5GHz band and 300Mbps on the 2.4GHz band. Add those together and you get the “750” emblazoned on the router. The spec sheet I got indicates tested speeds of 241Mbps and 135Mbps respectively, still not shabby. The Ethernet ports are all Gigabit, and the test indicates LAN-WAN speeds as much as 935Mbps. That’s fast.

    The TL-WDR4300 has two USB 2.0 ports on back. These can connect to USB storage or to a USB printer. For storage the router will make the storage available as a network share, or you can enable an FTP server that can, if you wish, be accessed from the Internet. (The default is off.) Unfortunately, only standard FTP is supported, not SFTP over…

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  2. 25 of 30 people found the following review helpful
    4.0 out of 5 stars
    Lots to Like (vs. an old WRT54G), December 4, 2012
    By 
    C. MacPhail (Solana Beach, CA USA) –
    (VINE VOICE)
      
    (TOP 50 REVIEWER)
      
    (REAL NAME)
      

    Customer review from the Amazon Vine Program (What’s this?)

    .
    A few points that may not be covered in the other reviews…

    – – – Good documentation – – –

    The 125-page PDF User Guide seems well written and helpful. The setup wizard tries to be very clear and helpful, (but was not quite helpful enough for me — see Note 1). The administrative interface is good at explaining many of the options instead of just labeling them. (Example in Note 3). If your router-IQ is low-to-medium, this is worth a lot.

    – – – Bad documentation – – –

    The setup wizard **does not urge or remind you to change the admin password**. It ends with “Congratulations…Enjoy surfing the Internet.” (see Note 2)

    Also, TP-Link provides no clarity on where their router stands with WPS. That’s the convenient but very hackable device pairing procedure that some experts say should be disabled. (see Wikipedia: “Wi-Fi Protected Setup”)

    – – – Good Support – – –

    Mac computers don’t self-discover a USB file share on the router. I emailed TP-Link and got an answer 6 hours later. (Finder…Go…Connect to Server…smb:192.168.0.1/{volume name})

    – – – 2.4 GHz vs 5 GHz – – –

    Apparently 5 GHz is ideal for apartments (where interference is the main problem) and 2.4 GHz is better in larger homes (where range is the main problem). You can set it to use either band, or both. (See Note 3)

    – – – Energy savings – – –

    It runs much cooler than my old Linksys WRT54G. Uses 3.95 watts vs 5.85 watts. Sounds trivial, but over 5 years it will save me $27 — 40% of the router’s cost. (see Note 4)

    – – – USB ports – – –

    A lot of routers have them now. This one supports printer sharing, and file sharing on USB sticks or USB hard drives. Local sharing is file storage and/or media server. Internet file serving is provided by FTP (File Transfer Protocol). Models like ASUS RT-N16 have direct Bit Torrent support in addition. Nice to have stuff available 24×7, even when various PCs are shut off.

    – – – Improved Range – – –

    I used the free and very cool NetSpot software (Mac only) to map WiFi signal strength throughout my house… TP-Link TL-WDR3600 (2.4 GHz band) versus Linksys WRT54G. The TP-Link lit up some difficult rooms that were marginal with the Linksys. A very measurable difference. Turns out we don’t need two routers, just on decent one.

    – – – Summary – – –

    Router-world gets cheaper and better every year. I don’t know if this one is the very best choice, but there are a lot of reasons to upgrade an old router.

    – – – Notes – – –

    Note 1: I kept failing the wizard’s “Verify Router Settings” check. I had taken a little shortcut that seemed harmless, but wasn’t. Instead of wiring my desktop PC directly to the router, I connected through my LAN, which had other devices also powered on. The presence of these other devices during setup apparently threw something off. If your desktop computer is 30 or 90 feet away from your cable modem, you could fall into the same trap.

    Note 2: It says “The Easy Setup Assistant has completed a basic configuration of the router. For more advanced settings, please log in to the Web management interface.” But that interface has 30+ screens. The average user should be told and guided to set a new admin password.

    Note 3: Here’s an example of the helpful stuff in the router management interface…

    Advantages of 5GHz:

    The 5GHz band is less likely to be congested. The 2.4GHz frequency range is much more prone to interference, as it is commonly used by other wireless networks in the area, as well as cordless phones, garage door openers and other home appliances and consumer products.

    Disadvantages of 5GHz:

    In general, the higher the frequency of a wireless signal, the shorter its range. Thus, 2.4GHz networks cover a substantially larger range than 5GHz wireless networks. In particular, the higher frequency wireless signals of 5GHz networks do not penetrate solid objects nearly as well as 2.4GHz signals, limiting their reach inside homes.

    Note 4: That arithmetic is for parts of California, where marginal cost is $ 0.33 per kilowatt hour. If your cost is $ 0.11, your savings would be about $9 over 5 years. (1.9 watts * 8760 hours * 5 years * $ .00011 per watt hour.) 3.95 watts is when running 2.4 GHz band only. With both 2.4 and 5 GHz bands running it’s 4.35 watts.

    ~~~ Comments & questions welcome ~~~

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  3. 28 of 34 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    Excellent Wireless Router!, December 19, 2012
    By 

    Customer review from the Amazon Vine Program (What’s this?)

    I must admit I was a bit skeptic about this wireless router since I had never heard of the brand TP-Link before and I’ve been in the IT business for years, but I’m happy to report that I was pleasantly surprised by its ease of use and performance.

    This TP-Link N600 replaced a Cisco Linksys WRT310N Wireless-N Gigabit router and as far as I’m concerned it is a much better product. The Linksys one always ran very hot even after firmware updates, while this TP-Link one isn’t even warm and it’s been running non-stop without fail for the past month.

    With the provided installation CD, it was incredibly easy to set-up, for novices and experts alike, simply follow the prompts and it works like a charm. For the more advanced users it has a very wide variety of customizable features for wireless protocols and associated security features.

    To program/configure it without the CD, simply enter […] into the address bar of your browser (i.e. Internet Explorer, Firefox, Chrome, etc.), press enter, then you’ll see a prompt for a user name and password, just enter the word “admin” for both (without the quotation marks), click “Ok” and you’re into the router’s configuration manager. From here you can change settings on the wireless broadcast frequency, security, DHCP, parental control, access control, bandwidth control, and many, many other options.

    I have my TV, laptop, tower PC, iPhone, PS3 and VHS/Blu-ray player all connected to this wireless router and none of them have dropped the connection once, unlike the Linksys which would periodically drop the connection on my laptop. Being a dual band wireless-N router, it has a much higher bandwidth as well, which in layman’s terms means it can send much more data at a time than most of your older wireless routers. On my old wireless router I would average between 40 and 50 Mbps, whereas with this one I’m averaging speeds around 140 Mbps. Max capacity is 600 Mbps, but that’s largely theoretical, in real world applications that capacity is greatly reduced by environmental factors such as EMI, physical structures, etc.

    It also looks good which is a nice, however minor feature, and it’s fairly small so it doesn’t take up that much space.

    Setting it up is easy, simply screw the two antennas onto the back connectors, plug the power cord, then plug the ethernet/network/cat5e cable from your cable or DSL modem into the port labeled “Internet”, then plug another network cable into one of its 4 ethernet ports and plug that into your desktop/tower PC, press the power button on the back of the router, then insert the CD into your CD/DVD-ROM player and follow the instructions.

    What I really like about this router is the various buttons it has which most wireless routers lack. It has a power button which allows you to power cycle the router without having to unplug and plug the power cord back in if it needs to be restarted. It also has a reset button which will reset all the settings to factory defaults in case you forgot your wireless password. Last but not least it has a separate wireless switch so you can even disable the wireless while still using the wired connections, just in case you’re worried about someone hacking into your personal network.

    The only downside of this router is that it doesn’t support Gigabit connections, only 100 and 10 Megabit, but that’s a minor concern since most people aren’t typically transferring large files across the network from one PC or NAS box to another. In this day and age of cheap, large capacity flash drives, I think this is a moot point, and 100 Mb/s is still plenty fast for wired transfers.

    All things considered, this is the best wireless router I’ve worked with, and I’ve used most of the bigger brands like Linksys, Netgear, Buffalo, D-Link, etc. This one’s very user friendly, especially for novices, which will be your average user. The price is also a strong selling point, quite affordable with plenty of options for all the techies out there. Highly recommended!

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  4. A router will never appear in your Device Manager, nor are there any drivers to be installed. What you need to do is login to the router, and verify that it is still setup correctly for your ISP. Check its status page and see if there is a connect or disconnect button, and check for a valid ip address.


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